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Bach Original Flower Remedies Clematis Flower Essence -- 0.7 fl oz


Bach Original Flower Remedies Clematis Flower Essence
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Bach Original Flower Remedies Clematis Flower Essence -- 0.7 fl oz

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Bach Original Flower Remedies Clematis Flower Essence Description

  • Have Focus
  • Homeopathic
  • Natural Active Ingredients
  • Pocket Size
  • Easy To Use
  • 380 Doses Per Bottle
  • Contains 27% Alcohol

The Bach remedy Clematis encourages the positive potential to find concentration, and stay focused on the task at hand. Combat dreaminess and find interest in daily tasks. Leave daydreaming for times when life is not full of things you need to get done.

Developed by Dr. Edward Bach in the 1930s, the 38 Bach Original Flower Remedies each correspond to a different emotional state, and together form a system that he believed would cover the full breath of emotional experience.

Simplicity is critical to Dr. Bach’s system, he wanted everyone to be able to understand which remedy relates to their situation and why. He categorized the remedies into seven emotional groupings to further help you find the right personal remedy or mix.

Bach Original Flower Remedies is the only maker authorized by The Bach Centre and the only flower remedies sourced directly from Mount Vernon, the home of Dr. Edward Bach.

Entirely natural, all your family can use Bach remedies at any time during the day.

• Contains 27% Alcohol


Directions

Take 2 drops in mouth or in water, sip at intervals. Repeat as needed.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Ingredients: Active Ingredients: 5X dilution of clematis (clematis vitalba) HPUS. Inactive Ingredients: 27% alcohol.
Warnings

Keep out of reach of children.

If pregnant or breast-feeding, ask a health professional before use.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Cultivating Happiness: 6 Ways Gardening Enhances Mental Health

Few things provide as much soul-sustenance as a walk on the beach, a hike in the woods or a stroll through a garden. The combination of nature and fresh air invigorates and restores, leaving most of us with a sense of pleasure and expansiveness that no device, material trapping or award- winning film can offer.

Woman Enjoying Benefits of Gardening Transferring Flower Plant to Yellow Pot | Vitacost.com/blog

But to actually dig down into Earth—in other words, to garden—might be more beneficial for our brains than we once thought. Here’s how the act of nourishing the land can also nourish your mental health—and promote peace and happiness:

1. It fosters mindfulness

Tranquility, awareness, presence—if you’ve ever practiced mindfulness, you’re familiar with its widespread benefits. Rooted in Buddhist tradition, it is, in the words of the Mayo Clinic, “the practice of purposefully focusing our attention on the awareness of the present moment as it relates to our thoughts, feelings, sensations in our body and our sense of the environment around us.”

While seated and guided meditations can be a boon for our health, with the Mayo Clinic reporting that it encourages emotional regulation, relaxation, empathy and understanding for others, memory and cognitive agility, the inherent act of gardening compels us into these states. Concentrating on what’s in front of us, whether it’s a strawberry plant in its infant stages or a zinnia needing water, forces us to slow down, become cognizant of our surroundings, pay attention to minutia, connect to the present moment—and engage completely with the immediate activity.

“Trite as it may sound,” gardener and author Tom Smart writes, “I feel as if all the individual threads of my mind are woven properly together by the act of gardening…if mindfulness means being fully aware of the world around you, fully engaged with your senses, then I can think of no better task than gardening to become more mindful, for what keen gardener has not closed their eyes and bent down to inhale the gentle fragrance of a flower?”

2. It forces you to break away from electronic devices

An iPad in the bedroom, a flat-screen TV in the den, a smart phone perpetually in your pocket—is it any wonder that most of us in our modern world experience high levels of stress? (Indeed, a study out of the University of Gothenburg, Sweden showed that avid users of technology had “increased stress, sleep disorders and depressive symptoms.”) Gardening, however, urges you outdoors and away from the text messages, email alerts, social media updates and 24/7-news that tend to consume us.

3. It provides positive sensory stimulation

Speaking of devices: many people derive stimulation from their electronics, whether it’s watching a video on their phone or scrolling through their Facebook feed for something politically provocative. But beyond the rather obvious symptoms of electronic fatigue—from blurry eyes and a lack of exercise to compromised sleep—there’s the notion that monotonous, one-note stimulation (such as staring at a screen) can deprive one’s spirit. To wit: Researchers out of NASA found that gardening kept astronauts happier and more mentally sound.

“In space, there is no scent of baking bread, no wind on your face, no sound of raindrops hitting the roof, no favorite kitten to curl up in your lap,” Science Daily writes. “Over time, being deprived of these common earthbound sense stimulations takes a toll”—so much so NASA considers limited sensory stimulus a significant health risk. However, nurturing flowers and plants, their researchers found, improved isolation, loneliness and stress.

4. It may encourage sounder, deeper sleep

Even without a speck of research in front of us, we intuitively know that contentment depends in large part on our sleep health. Deprived of rest, and simple stresses can overwhelm us—rendering us irritable, moody and anxious—while taking pleasure in all that life has to over feels, well, tiring.

If you’re one of the many who suffers from inadequate sleep or straight-up insomnia, consider reaching for those gardening gloves: Research published by the National Institutes of Health reveals that activities like weeding and growing your own vegetables can promote sleep (and reduce pain), citing the power of “direct physical contact” with Earth’s vast supply of health-boosting electrons.

5. It cultivates intention

Creating and maintaining a garden requires strategy—and intention—impelling you to not only consider the seasons but also your soil, your environment, and the seeds you want to sow. The metaphors for this in life outside of your garden are rich, hammering home the Vedic declaration that “you are what your deepest desire is. As your desire is, so is your intention. As your intention is, so is your will. As your will is, so is your deed. As your deed is, so is your destiny.”

6. …and spurs creativity and problem-solving

Unless you’re a landscape artist hired for a job, chances are you can design your garden—whether that be flowers or herbs—to your liking (keeping in mind, of course, essentials like water, light, nutrients and soil). Such planning inspires a sense of playfulness as you work with Mother Earth’s raw materials—and with that may come increased creativity in your everyday life, as well as a stronger ability to problem-solve.

After all, gardening demands us to think through the life of a plant, devise possible solutions to issues like pests, and imagine possibilities. Which is really what drives us and makes us happy, isn’t it?

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